The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 29, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 27, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
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The Hennessey Clipper
1 he Hennessey Press-Democrat Consolidated with The Hennessey Clipper January 15, 1914
V OL. XXIX
) LnUred at the Postoffice at Hennessey
Oklahoma, a* Second Clas* MallMatter (
HENNESSEY, KINGEISHER COUNTY. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, FEB. 27, 1919
t Sublet Ipt Ion Prlcc$ 1 50 a Year In Ad
i vancr; 6 Month*. ?5c; 3 Month* . 0<
I rirr«*n«<'il liiimnn exertion applied to
the innteiiaK of nature, when carried
I« n«I n I'^rtaia point, soon beeom
irksome. Onl\ the individual who ha*
strength m |nir|iose sufficient to «Ii>
| « l irkanthiios run iMfomjdish his ol>
i« « t in life.
Tin- pvoduerr of every Quality article
must put forth effort to overcome the
irksomeness atteiulaat to that
Rehrf in oiu \ pioduet, tangible e\ i
• leni e thnt it sn ti sties the u*er ami mi-
• pnsiiiji effort to improve it—these
:ire the I'ji.-tors that have helped to
make •l/ibem" the general Imkin**
favorite that it is.
I'm.lure.I in the heart of the best wheat
li.'Ms oi this t.'iti' an.I mille.l in si
plant unsurpassed in size for equip
menf, the makers of "Liberty" Hour
will continue in merit .justly the Qual-
ity Reputation it bears.
Produced at home and a booster for
home, is it nnv wonder that home
people prefer it Ask vour uroeer for
• • Uhertv.
DR. TOWN.SEND TO PRACTICE
I'r. i . I. Townsend, son of L. I!.
Tow n-s.-n.l, who resides northwest *f
town, lias rented office rooms ov r
I'ullijini &. Harding' auto sales room
and filling station and plans to prac-
tice medicine liere. He will open his
ofii. es thi* week. The doctor has been
away from Hennessey for nearly six
year -, and will be welcomed back \v
old friends. His wife will join him
licit* soon. Mr. Townsend was seven
months in the service and was muster-
ed out about two week :i«jo ;it t'ainp
NORTH GIN TO CLOSE AS SOON
AS THROUGH GINNING
The North (Jin will «*iii cotton l'Vi
dav and Saturdav. Mareli 7 and \ an-l
bejiin on bolls Monday, March 10. The
jLiii will be closed as soon a- through
gild*in# cotton on hand.
(iood Mcbane < otton seed on han<l.
:il>o liowden, for planting.
CI Til KII-: COTTON OIL CO.,
of Each Week
FARM COUNCIL ORGANIZED
At Kingfisher This Afternoon—About
Forty Farmers From Over the
County in \tteudauce
The organization of the Kin^finh r
County Farm Council was effected at
a meeting held at the court house, «n
Kingfisher at - o'clock this afternoon.
About forty i'arruers were in attend-
ance from over the county when t'ie
meeting was called to order, and nn
time wa lost in getting down to busi-
ness. LI . tion of permanent oflieers
and adoption of the constitution w.;s
j quickly disposed of ;<n<i plans for
county orgaui'/.ation taken up.
j The following officers were selected:
| President -Francis Boreli.
Vice President—George Foster.
Secretary-Treasurer .1. li. Wiley.
The following committee heads were
Market - and Marketing Jos. Franks
Finan. .• and Hanking John Smith.
C. iuiiiuicat ion and Telephone F. S
1 C|-.i|1« .1. I!. Wiley.
Livestock II. W. H. Dunlap.
Labor l>. Claude Smith.
HoaUs Air. Vohh, Okaiche.
Organi/ation Lyman Hickman.
IMucntion Mr*. Sarah Listen.
A meetiiH! of the Kxecutive Com
mil tee has been called for March sfh
and a meeting of the entire Council
will be held «lti the 22nd.
F. I,. PATTON ELECTED PRESI
DENT MERIDIAN HIGHWAY
IV L. Patton, of Kingfisher, was
elected president of te Oklahoma di-
vision o. the Meridan Highway A^ o
cintion, at a meeting held Friday in
Kl Reno. Fourteen delegates from
Kingfisher and one or more from pra.
ticalh every city on the highwav,
from Caldwell, Kans , to Terrel, Texa-.
were present at the meeting, which
was in .'ssion for four hours. The
time was devoted mainly to reports
of work .lone, outlining plan*- for tlic
future, proposed legislation and the
matter of better organization.
I'M. F. John, of Chickasha, was se
elected as secretary- treasurer, and F.
.1. Gentiy, oi' Pond Creek, was recom-
mended state road commissioner.
WHERE YOUR HEART IS
(By C. P. Sit en)
Director for \orth Texas in the \r
meiiian Syrian Kelief Campai1 n
The good book says: "Where Thy
treasure iv, there will tliv heart be
The richest and happiest people in
the world today are those who treasure
in their hearts a warmth, a love, a
sympathy for their fellow men. World
Iv wealth does not compare with heart
wealth, and no amount of money can
take the place of that glow ami that
peace of mind which comes when one
ha- made a definite sacrifice to help
\t the present moment an opportuu
ity .visits for "laying up treasure it
hen\en'' that has never had « parti
lei in the world's hilton . The emaci-
ated hands of four miilions of star,
i i , clot hie s, shelterless people -font
hundred thousand of them little or-
phans are stretched out to us from
that distant land, where there has been
no peace for forty years, and where
the monstious Turk has pillaged the
people and laid wa te the land for
many years; long before the la«t
These are Christian people, Jews,
Protectants and Catholics. Here ,11
America we rejoice that the war is
I ox er, bul the e people do not know
what rejoicing means thc\ have for
gotten how to smile; they have alm.et
forgotten how to cat.
1 appeal to you to help them. It is
not our duty. It is our privilege. \V(
like to say that the war ha" freed the
world. Let us make it so. It lies m
our hand to do it. Where our heart
is there will our treasure be also. Let
lis treasure this opportunity to In I
stricken human beings, the i 11 hoc. it
victims of terrible wrongs, and let
put our hearts into our giving.
MRS. GOSE OPERATED ON FRIDAY
Mrs. C, (). (iose was operated 011
at her home Friday afternoon, by Dr.
Blesh, of Oklahoma city, Dr. Maybcr
ry, of Knid, al o being in attendance.
Her right limb was amputated betwem
the knee and ankle. Her condition to
day is reported as good as could he
expected under tie circumstances. II 1
illness has occasioned much anxiety 'n
her many friends, and they are fer-
vently hoping that her recovery tiny
The direct cause id' her illness wa
an arterial embolism resulting front
loan trouble. She has suffered from
Cm latter ailment a number of years.
GOVERNMENT SALE OF HORSES
AND MULES MARCH
A public sale of horses and mules
will be held by the C. S. government
on March beginning at 0 a. in., at
Fort Heno Remount Depot. Surplus
government animals will be sold as
follows: hi4 brood mares I cavalry
horses, 150 artillery horses, 12 dr ift
mill, s, s pack mules, 00 horse colts
■ weanling-mule colts (weanlings)
:V colts (t years ol«ls>. None of the
above are of the inspected and con-
demned type, but are good, sound an-
imals suitable for general purposes.
Alio Is* condemned horses will be of
f'ere.l for sale separately. The animals
will be offered for sale singly and as
matched pairs and carloads offered. A
halter au<l .hank goes with each ani-
mal. Terms of sale, cash or certified
cheek, only. For further particulars
address Depot Quartermaster, Ft. lie-
no Remount Depot, Oklahoma.
C. W. DOUGLAS PASSED
AWAY THIS MORNING
I At Home Southwest of Town—Death
Resulted From Heart Trouble
c. \\ . Douglas, a well known* resi
dent of this vicinity for the pa t
twelve years, passed away this mor
nitig (Feb. 27) .It 7:0s o'clock at his
home • out Invest of town. His death was
due 10 heart trouble, an ailment from
which lie had Miffore.l for some
aionths. His wife, one son and daugh-
ter survive him.
Funeral services will lie held next
Sunday afternoon at o'clock, at the
Christian church, according to an
TOWNSHIP TRUSTEES ORDERED
TO ENFORCE LAW ON THE
'utility 1 lerk R. A. I'rakes has be n
by the Hoard of Countv
Commissioner to notify all township
irustees to enforce the state law
-igainst Russian thistle and Johnson
••Iass in the various townships of the
•ounty. The provisions of law makes'!
:he enforcement obligatory 011 the I
part of countv commissioners and also}
own hip tin tees and provides a pc.i
dty for non enforcement. A drastic
penalty is provided for those who per |
nit the growth of these obnoxious
weeds . or t licit premise , Wipe out the
thistle and Johnson grass before they
wipe you out. •
— (Clipper) -
SPECIAL AGENTS TO EXPLAIN
INCOME TAX LAW
Twenty one special agents of the in-
ernal revenue office will work in the
date from now until March loth for
the purpose of assisting citizens sub
jeet to the tax in preparing their 1
turn4 and advising as to the law's
provisions. C. W. Flanigan has been
issigne.l to this county and will be in
Kingfisher March 1, 2, II and 4, and is
< iieduled to put ill March 0 in Hen
nessey. They are instructed to spend
as much time in any one place as is
accessary, it is • tated.
OIL DOPE OF INTEREST j. or.tii.R to report I., ili s : i, M aK iu
: tarted this week. :ami ?•;*.-tui da/s
1 report from the Marwell in ft" l«"« pipe ">
pi--.' of pipe has been ieeovere.1 I S"""' a,tivi'.v iu
III the well. an.I that work luis ' ,0 "l0 we)l woul,i lndieate that
milo... This test is .(own n tiI ' 'em ouDter, t, in eonsidef
less tlinn L',Hill feet, ami is sniti to.0'' l,r"m','nK-
SHORTHORN BREEDERS TO IIOI.D
MEETING MARCH 1
A meeting of shorthorn breeder, hi
Kingfisher countv will be held M n u
1st, at Kingfisher, to discuss the ad
visability of holding a shorthorn sale
thi. sprinu;. There aie nearly one luri
dred breeders of shorthorns in the
.•ounty and a good attendance is ex-
Mr. William Spomer and Mir-s A<la
Snider Wed at Kingfisher
Mr. William Spomer and Mbs Ada
Sni.b'r were united in marriage at
Kingfisher Wednesday. Thev returned
lo the home of the bride's sister, Mrs
Fred Spomer, southwest of Hennessey,
following the ceremony, where an ele
ia 111 -upper was served for the bridal
couple and their immediate relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Spomer are well
known and highly esteemed young
people. That life's blessings may go
vvitli them on their life journey is the
• ervent vvMi of their many friends.
The Hennessey State Bank
Capital Stock and Surplus $40,000.00
We Solicit Your Business
YOU CAN'T LOSE
NEW REGULATIONS CONCERNING
DAIRY OR BREEDING CATTLE
A letter from the State Veterinar
:an to Dr. IS. W. Bovver man call- at
tention to tIt.- following provisions oi
the regulations governing shipment
into the stsite of dairy or breeding
cattle. The provisions are in addition
to health certificate already required,
showing a tuberculin test made bv a
L'taduate and recognized veterinarian.
The regulations referred to and print
ed below, were adopted l-'ob. I, 11*19,
and are now in force:
' All cattle intended for dairy or
breeding purposes, entering this state
are subject to the following quaran-
tine: I'pon arrival at destination, thev
•ihull be held under quarantine on the
ownei's premises at his expense, sub
jeet to a re test for tuberculosis not
less than (JO nor more than 90 days
from date of arrival.
"It -hall be unlawful to allow said
cattle to be removed. The owner shall
keep these cattle isolated from all
other live stock until they have been
rete ted and the quarantine released
by au official of the State Board of
Agriculture. This testing is to be done
by a veterinarian designated by the
State Hoard of Agriculture.
" Kxception 1. Animals from a 't i
berculosis free accredited herd of cat
tie shall not be subject to quarantine
upon arrival in this stnte, provided
said cattle are actually accompanied
by the certificates required under Sec.
9 and 10, of the 4 Method and Ruins
with regard to tuberculosis free ac-
credited herds of cattle,' adopted by
the I'liited Live Stock Sanitary Asso-
ciation and by reresentatives of .pure
Hre.l < 'attie Breeders' Association and
approved by the Tinted States Tin re* ti
of Animal Indus'try.
Inception 2. Cattle under six
months old will be admitted into tlii-
«|a,tc without the tuberculin test and
quarantine, but must be accompanied
by a certificate of health. A copy of
this certificate attached to the way-
bill and the original sent to the pred
dent of the State Board of Agrieul
14 Kxception 4. Cattle for exhibition
or show purposes will be admitted in
to thi* state without the tuberculin
test or health certificate, provided,
however, that if such cattle are sold,
to remain iu the state, they must be
held on the buyer's premises under
quarantine as above provided until
tuberculin tested and released by a
veterinarian designated bv the State
Hoard of Agriculture.
44The intradermal test will not be
hi a blue shale formation. The next
fo weeks will be interesting at this
st, which i* located on 22 'JO o.
The National I'nion test on 11UO-3,
\ar hough*, is down L'tsO feet, nc
The first meeting of the Camp Pi.6
Girls was held at the homo of Mrs
Cloud Fob. L1"). " Ka Mi Mah" was
the name c-hosett for this ('amp F.ra
Mrs. Cloud is the guardian.
Harry E. Canfield
Service Groceries Quality
Only Store in Hennessey With a Ladies' Rest Room
SPECIAL TOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY ONLY
FANCY NAVY BEANS, Per Fouucl
SMALL PINTO BEANS. Per Pomicl
We Don't Meet Prices—.We Make Them
Laundry Soap, I liars
4 cans of Milk
Halt gallon Karj Syrup
'J 1. ;e Post Toastie<
Kennedy's Outs, pkfi-
Onapa Nuts, pkg
Bulk Rolled Oats, 3 ]Ms.
Cracked Hominy, 3 lbs.
Full Head Rice, lb.
Pinto Beans, lb..
Lima Beans, lb
25c Large can Red Bean ... 10c
10c Ex. Standard Com 17l/aC
25c Ex. Tomatoes IV'/jC
4r>c Ex. Stan. Peas 17'/2C I
45c Salmon, larce can 20c
10c Evaporated Ojtii, pkg He
15c Idaho Bating Potatoes, bu. $1.50
25c Per Peck. 1 i lbs. 4oc
25c Santos Cofl'ee, lb 25c
12'.c Rio Coffee, lb . 30c
10c Pea berry Coffee, lb 35c
nc Callforuia Peaches,pkg . 20c
NUT OLIO, the Perfect Butter Subtitute, at one third thu pri e, lb 35c
Boneless Herring Alaska Red Salmon
Cod Fish |
LARGE CAN SLICED PINE iPPLE. .'i.5c;3 cana for . #1.00
Hippolite 35c Catawba Clrape Julfe, qt... 75c
BROOKFIELD FULL CREAM CHEESE, * 102
Catawba Grape Jelly, large (ax for 40c
PURE STRAWBERRY PRESERVES, lar;:c jar &0c
TORE RED RASPBERRIES, in heavy syrup, larne jar 45c
SLED POTATOES ONION SETS
BUI.K or PKG GARDEN SEED
Genuine Black Soil Early Ohio Potatoes, Government laspected
Onr Prices BEFORE YOU BUY -
RED, YELLOW AND WHITE ONION SETS. Special Pike by the bu.
GARDEN SEED, BULK OR PACK/ HE, ALL FRESH 1916 CROP.
We are Exclusive Agents for CHASE £ SANBORN'S COFI EES and
TEAS, the most popular COFI >3E in Hcnno: ey
I FLEISHMANN'S YEAST MAKES GOOD BREAD IN 1 hours. Try It.
GIVE US A TRIAL! Compare our p.-ices and Service, PHONE 80
A Word To
This is a tine time to plan your work for the
coming summer— you will want to make this year
one of your very best. Prices of all farm products
will no dou!)t he good and labor will be easier to
A good many of our farmer patrons come to the
hank to talk over their plans with us each Winter
and we are always glad to have them do so many
limes we find ways to help them work out their
plans and make more money for themselves.
A good Bank is always glad to work in this way
with it's patrons. We invite you to talkoveryour
plans with us and assure you (hat we shall be hap-
py to help you make a larger success of your efforts
this year if we can.
A good understanding of each other helps the
bank and it helps the patrons, too—the Bank
grows as its patrons grow.
First National Bank
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 29, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 27, 1919, newspaper, February 27, 1919; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106170/m1/1/: accessed September 18, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.